Daily Lobo new mexico
thursday November 6, 2014 | Vo l u m e 1 1 9 | Is s u e 5 7
The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895
District to target scores of Lobo fans
16-year tradition Mary Jane Edaakie of the Isleta Pueblo prepares Indian tacos Wednesday afternoon in the Maxwell Museum Courtyard. Mary and her husband Robert have been making Indian tacos at UNM for 16 years. Diana Cervantes Daily Lobo / @dee_sea_
By David Lynch
Political office has a price tag By Skylar Griego There is a noticeable correlation between a candidate’s chances of winning and the amount of money spent on their campaign this election cycle. For example, State Auditor-elect Tim Keller and Attorney Generalelect Hector Balderas each spent more during this election than their Republican opponents, according to the 2014 finance forms. Keller spent $424,262.95 more than Robert J. Aragon, with a total of $440,400.43 put into his campaign. Balderas spent $593,049.31 more than Susan Riedel, putting a total of $892,102.44 into his campaign. Also, Re-elected Gov. Susana Martinez spent $5,913,845.51 more than her Democratic opponent, Gary King, putting a total of $7,927,860.01 into her campaign. According to campaign finance records released on Oct. 28, Martinez outspent King nearly seven to one at the end of the race, between Oct.7 and Oct. 28. Typically, the candidate who spends the most money wins the election, barring a scandal, political science professor Lonna Atkeson said. Voters are more likely to vote against a candidate if that candidate is legitimately defamed, but otherwise it’s all about the dollars, she said.
Governor of New Mexico
Susana Martinez spent $5,913,845.51 more than King
Secretary of State
spent $222,469.18 less than Oliver Attorney General
Hector Balderas spent $593,049.31 more than Riedel State Treasurer
spent $213,134.24 more than Lopez State Auditor
spent $424,262.95 more than Aragon Commissioner of Public Lands Tim Keller
Ray Powell and Aubrey Dunn
Dunn spent $93,384.30 more than Powell
Cash page 2
Community draws lieutenant to service By Lena Guidi
To anyone else who had spent 20 years serving in unpredictable, often violent circumstances as an officer with the Albuquerque Police Department, a quiet retirement might have been welcome. But Lt. Tim Stump said he
wanted to continue serving a community he had grown close with over the years, so he joined the UNM Police Department. “I had other opportunities when I left APD, and I chose this one out of all of them because I wanted to be part of the community,” Stump said.
Before investigating robberies and violent crimes as a detective for APD, he worked as a field officer in the UNM area for eight years. He said he became interested in the job after hearing positive feedback from UNMPD officers while working security with them at athletics events, where
he formed friendships with both faculty and students. “I worked the Southeast area command for many years before I became a detective, so this area has a lot of personal attachment to me,” Stump said.
Stump page 2
UNM is in the beginning stages of planning a new sports and entertainment district that would accommodate visiting sports fans. The Lobo Development Corporation is facilitating the project, which would cover approximately two acres and sit adjacent to University Stadium, The Pit and Isotopes Park. The development of such districts is becoming commonplace in college towns across the country, said Tom Neale, director of real estate operations at UNM. “This is one of those initiatives that colleges are getting into,” Neale said. “What we’re trying to do is stitch the University and community together.” The goal, he said, is to create a lively setting in the heart of Albuquerque’s sports district to cater to the 1.6 million people who visit every year. “We’re looking at things like live music and sports restaurants, a vibrant atmosphere,” Neale said. “We don’t want something that is runof-the-mill, but something that is uniquely New Mexican.” LDC recently released a Request for Proposal to restaurant and retail owners and developers in Albuquerque asking for potential development plans. The document states that LDC is looking for “localaffiliated restaurants, nightspots and entertainment venues,” and that local businesses will receive priority attention. The land is currently a section of a parking lot that is used during sporting events. According to the document, parking for future businesses will be free unless there is a game or event going on at any of the three stadiums, in which case parking will be managed by event staff. The document states that developers would profit from the complex, as well as “share in the long-term prosperity of the development.” Proposals are due by Dec. 1, after which Neale said the ideas will be examined. “We currently have a broad vision, so we will digest the proposals and take it from there,” Neale said. John Traub, vice president and general manager of the Albuquerque Isotopes, the Triple-A affiliate for the Colorado Rockies, said the development would benefit the roughly 600,000 baseball fans that attend Isotopes games each season. “It would be great for this area of town,” Traub said. “Any time you can have economic growth it’s a positive.” Neale said that they are considering the opinions and desires of UNM students as well.
Planning page 3
LOBO PAGE TWONEWS
Thursday, November 6, 2014
“Money leads to more information for voters,” Atkeson said. This may be the case in this year’s general election. Of the five decided statewide elections, only one losing candidate, Maggie Toulouse Oliver, raised more than her opponent — although her opponent, Dianna Duran, ended up spending more in the end. Election night winners Martinez, Tim Eichenberg, Balderas and Keller all out-raised and out-spent their competition Not only does it matter how much candidates spend — campaigns also rely on where the money is spent. Political consultant Juan Carlos Holmes said advertising is the most important expenditure for a candidate, but it’s not all they need. The more money a candidate has for resources such as consultants, the better chance that candidate has. “(Consultants) can make all the difference, especially with a first-time
candidate. With first-time candidates, even ones who have been in politics one way or another, (they are) not going to foresee a lot of the strange problems that come up,” Holmes said. “A consultant’s job is to be ready to handle what the other guy throws at you, to handle the unexpected ... to make sure you’re in the right places.” Keller’s 2014 finance forms show that his campaign paid $2,684 for political consultants in the last quarter, while Aragon’s campaign’s only expenditures were payments to three media outlets for political ads. Balderas’ 2014 finance forms show that his campaign paid $3,210 for political consultants in the last quarter, while Riedel’s show that none of her 12 expenditures were used for consultants. In Martinez’s and King’s forms, it is shown that neither one listed any kind of
consultant as an expenditure, but there are multiple expenditures in Martinez’s budget listed as “professional services.” It might have been this investment that won her the election. Holmes said money plays a big part in campaigns because voters allow it to. “We have basically decided that money is a form of speech, and ergo we are going to allow people with more money to have a greater right to speech,” he said. “People who already are putting money into politics are putting enough money (in) to make sure that they can continue putting money into politics. The return on the investment is incredibly high.”
duties he must fulfill, such as analyzing yearly crime statistics. These statistics are compiled into the UNM Annual Security and Fire Safety Report. Part of Stump’s job is to look at these data and help the Department create and implement solutions. “Along with crime stats, the complete report also includes information about crime prevention programs, ways to report criminal activity and campus policies on sexual assault, drugs and alcohol, and weapons,” UNM Police Chief Kevin McCabe said in a statement that accompanied the report. Along with other members of the command staff, Stump helps lower-ranking officers effectively reduce crime. He said being an officer in the field is exciting and adventurous, but he is happy to support younger officers as a lieutenant instead. “I think my role is empowering the officers and making their lives easier so they want to go out and do a great job,” Stump said. Stump said he and the department share the same goal, which is to make
students safer and more aware of their surroundings. “When students see cops, they wonder why they’re there, but we want them to know that they’re safe and we’re right around Lt. Tim Stump the corner if they need help,” he said. He said that reducing crime is a challenge, but that positive results are extremely rewarding. “We can never completely get rid of crime, but when we see the crime stats go down, we know we’re accomplishing our goal,” Stump said. “After all, this is such a beautiful campus. Why would you not want to walk around and just not worry about the little things?”
Skylar Griego is a freelance writer for the Daily Lobo. She can be reached at news@ dailylobo.com or on Twitter @DailyLobo.
Now, Stump supervises security and dispatch duties at UNMPD. He is also the Department’s Public Information Officer. He said that while his work at APD taught him how to be a police officer, UNMPD is a change of pace from working for the city police. “The biggest difference between working here and APD is that at UNM the faculty and students choose to be here, and that means everyone has a direction they want to see this community go,” Stump said. While there are problems with theft and even more serious crimes like sexual assault, he said the problems UNMPD tries to solve seem much less intimidating than the challenges facing APD. “You have more of an opportunity at UNMPD to fulfill the ideals of a police officer, which basically means you get to help people,” he said. Stump said he enjoys working directly with students and faculty more than any other aspect of the job. But as a lieutenant, he has other
Lena Guidi is a freelance reporter at the Daily Lobo. She can be reached at news@ dailylobo.com, or on Twitter @DailyLobo.
Volume 119 Issue 57 Telephone: (505) 277-7527 Fax: (505) 277-7530 email@example.com firstname.lastname@example.org www.dailylobo.com Editor-in-Chief Jyllian Roach Managing Editor J.R. Oppenheim News Editors Jonathan Baca Assistant News Editor Sayyed Shah News Reporter Tomas Lujan Matt Reisen Photo Editor Sergio Jiménez Assistant Photo Editor William Aranda Staff Photographer Di Linh Hoang Aaron Anglin Copy Chiefs Craig Dubyk Leanne Lucero Copy Editors Dawn Catanach Ian Myers Sports Editor Thomas Romero-Salas Sports Reporter Liam Cary-Eaves
Culture Editor Lauren Marvin Assistant Culture Editor Moriah Carty Design Directors Jonathan Gamboa Sarah Lynas Design Assistants Catherine Farmer Caseay Purcella Weekly Howl Producer Michael Sol Warren Advertising Manager Zach Pavlik Sales Manager Sammy Chumpolpakdee Campus Representative Paul Talley Advertising Representatives Heather Fisk Nicole Grundhoffer Corey Newsome Classified Manager Hannah Dowdy-Sue Classifieds Representatives Chase Dunnahoo Nikki Garcia Advertising Design Jessi Swartz
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Application for University of New Mexico Green Fund 2014 - 2015 $50,000 is available in the green fund thanks to the 2013-2014 Student Fee Review Board.
Eligibility for funding The Green Fund is supported by student fees and can be used to fund projects or initiatives both educational and infrastructural for the University of New Mexico campus and community. This funding is meant to encourage and foster long term sustainability of the University of New Mexico as both a physical place and as an intellectual community. The funds cannot go towards: • Credits or offsets such as carbon credits, green tags, or renewable energy certiﬁcates. • Budget shortfalls. • Salaries except as direct wages on a project, as appropriate. • Operational expenditures or reoccurring costs. • Chartered student organizations that already receive student fees. Evaluation criteria for proposed projects: • Impact on carbon footprint including use of energy efﬁciencies or renewable energy. • Increasing students’ awareness of environmental issues. • Educating and engaging students, staff, and faculty in “green” behaviors. • Highly visible, conspicuous and noticeable projects. • Use of matching funds from other organizations. • Partnership with UNM Department or organization, which can ensure successful completion of proposed project or initiative. Applicants may be required to provide additional information prior to application being considered for approval.
For more information, contact Mary Clark, Sustainability Manager, at firstname.lastname@example.org or 277-1142.
New Mexico Daily Lobo
One student said a sports and entertainment district would be welcome. “I would like to see restaurants and businesses that cater to a younger crowd,” said Christian Naranjo, a junior journalism and mass communications major. “I think the area could definitely benefit from a more lively environment, especially around the most notable stadiums in the state.” The list of options for lively venues that air sports in the area is small. Restaurants like Buffalo Wild Wings and Kelly’s Brew Pub
Thursday, November 6, 2014 / Page 3
are popular, but they are a mile or more away from LDC’s proposed site. The site is just west of University Stadium, and across the street from Isotopes Park and The Pit. LDC’s Request for Proposal states that the area is identified by UNM as “land appropriate for ground leasing for commercial development.” David Lynch is a freelance reporter for the Daily Lobo. He can be reached at news@ dailylobo.com or on Twitter @RealDavidLynch.
Annual Luminaria Awards The UNM Division for Equity and Inclusion will host Sister Outsider Poetry at the fifth annual Luminaria Awards on Tuesday from 11 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. in the Student Union Building, Ballroom C. Sister Outsider Poetry is an award-winning duo consisting of two of the top three female slam poets in the world, Dominique Christina and Denice Frohman, according to the DEI’s website. According to the website the presentation is part of the tour that marks the first time that two Women of the World Poetry Slam Champions have paired up. The two have appeared on six national poetry slam finals stages and have six championships collectively, according to the website. The Men of Color Initiative will also present a workshop with Sister Outsider for students from 2:30 p.m. to 3:30 p.m. in the SUB, Ballroom B. The workshop is open to all students and is cosponsored by the LGBTQ Resource Center and the Student Activities Center, according to a UNM press release.
Campus Walk The Dean of Students Office will host a Campus Safety Walk on Tuesday at 7 p.m. starting in the SUB Ballrooms, according to a UNM press release. According to the press release, participants will walk around campus in teams to identify issues with campus lighting, emergency phones, landscape hazards and any other safety concerns they think need to be addressed. Participants do not need to register beforehand.
Children’s Book Fair
William Aranda / Daily Lobo / @_WilliamAranda
Two acres of the north end of the University Stadium parking lot. This area could be the future site of a proposed entertainment district.
The UNM Bookstore on main campus will host a Children’s Book Fair on Saturday from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. According to UNM the event will feature special guests from the ASUNM Arts & Crafts Studio, with book-themed crafts for kids to make and take home. All children’s books, plush toys and Lobowear will be 25 percent off for the event, according to the press release.
Restaurants and Retailers Wanted Lobo Development Corporation, on behalf of UNM, is moving forward with efforts to create an entertainment district at South Campus to complement New Mexico’s premier sports venues, according to a UNM press release. According to the press release LDC is presenting a Request for Proposal to restaurant owners and operators, retailers and developers for a twoacre site right in the heart of the Sports District immediately adjacent to University Stadium, the Pit and Isotopes Park. ”Our goal is the creation of an exceptional mix of uses that enhances the game-day experience and provides an exciting destination when the major sports venues are idle,” said Tom Neale, director of real estate for UNM, in a press release. “We are looking for a project that will more closely tie the University to the community, and will provide entertainment and dining options for students, alumni, sports fans and the greater community.”
UNM in Top 30 for LGBTQ Students BestColleges.com has listed UNM as one of the 30 best colleges in the nation for LGBTQ students for providing inclusivity and resources to LGBTQ and non-conforming students, according to UNM’s website. The BestColleges.com list examines colleges that provide an exceptional level of support for students of various gender and sexual identities. “They have referred to the Campus Pride index, which is a comprehensive national rating system that measures LGBT-friendly campus life,” the website states. “Campus Pride takes an exhaustive and multifaceted measurement approach, considering eight LGBT-inclusive factors to reach a measurement. The listing also includes descriptions of unique campus resources that provide support to students of various gender and sexual identities.” ~ compiled by Sayyed Shah
PEOPLE ON THE MOVE – IMMIGRATION & FAITH Immigration Symposium: November 5-9th
APPLICATIONS DUE TODAY!
DECEMBER 1st by 5pm
Wednesday November 5th – Noon in Luminaria, UNM SUB: Interfaith Discussion: “God Hears: Ishmael in Bible and Q’uran: Hearing the voices of unaccompanied minors” 6:00 pm Bible Study at Luther House: “What Things? Opening the Scriptures and the News on the Road to Emmaus” (Luke 24) Thursday November 6th – 10:00 am to 2:00 pm Immigration Symposium in UNM SUB Atrium – films, speakers, student groups and community groups with information tables Noon David Vasquez Speaks in SUB Atrium: “People on the Move” 2:30 Panel at El Centro de la Raza in Mesa Vista Hall: “A Way Forward on Immigration” Saturday November 8th – 9:00 am to 1:00 pm, Lutheran Advocacy Ministry –NM Conference with David Vasquez, at St. Timothy’s Lutheran Church, 211 Jefferson NE, more information and registration at www.lam-nm.org, $15.00 includes lunch 10:00 am ”Out of the Waters: Resisting the Power of Fear” session on immigration 12:00 pm “A Second Helping: A call to Sustainable Advocacy” Keynote address
The Rev. DAVID VÁSQUEZ-LEVY, Guest Speaker David Vásquez-Levy is originally from Guatemala. In response to the unprecedented 2008 Postville ICE Raid in which 400 people were arrested, Vásquez-Levy co-led the Postville Relief Effort, providing those impacted with food, housing, and legal resources, while also advocating for the implementation of more humane immigration policies. All events sponsored by Lutheran Campus Ministry at UNM & CNM LUTHER HOUSE, 1805 Las Lomas Road NE, Albuquerque, NM 87106 www.unm.edu/~lcm, email@example.com, 505-385-0842 Thank you to El Centro de la Raza at UNM, Student Action Network, and the UNM Dream Team for co-sponsoring events. Thank you to the Philip N. Knutson Endowment for campus ministry in the Evangelical Lutheran Church in America for providing financial support.
news L o b o O p inion
The Independent Student Voice of UNM since 1895
Thursday, November 6, 2014
Opinion Editor / firstname.lastname@example.org
Nonvoters should get involved, stop moaning
Peace prize winners aren’t all alike
Editor, Although some of us were not necessarily excited to learn that the Republican Party has taken control of both houses of Congress, you should not complain if you did not vote. I say this because time and time again I have talked with people who say that they want political change, but they cannot even sacrifice a little bit of time to go vote. You will not die if you stop playing a video game for an hour, and you can look at your Facebook page while you are in line to vote. All talk and no action is neither honorable nor respectable. The late African American civil rights leader, Malcolm X, famously said that African Americans were going to get their rights either by “the ballot or the bullet.” If American citizens are angry with the way that politics are being conducted, then Malcolm’s ultimatum still stands. You have to decide whether or not you are going to use peaceful or violent means to bring about change. As for myself, I cast my ballot so I think I have earned the right to complain for the next couple of years. Sincerely, Muhajir Romero UNM student
By Cory Massimino Twelve past Nobel Peace Prize winners are asking a 13th member of their club to ensure that the Central Intelligence Agency’s upcoming report includes information about the U.S. government’s harsh interrogation tactics following 9/11. While these 12 Nobel laureates seem to understand the moral imperative of transparency and simple human decency, even during the so-called “war on terror,” the 13th — the face of a murderous, imperial presidency — is widely regarded as having tainted the award. The other 12 winners understand, as does any decent person, that neither democratic votes nor Nobel Prizes license one to bomb, spy on or torture innocent people. Unfortunately, the 13th winner disagrees, and he’s the one with his finger on the trigger of U.S. military might and intelligence operations. The previous winners say American leaders “have eroded the very freedoms and rights that generations of their young gave their life to defend.” While the notion of young people giving their lives to protect Americans’ freedoms is based on a misreading of America’s foreign policy and why most wars are actually waged,
the laureates’ sentiments are correct. American leaders, especially the 13th awardee, have completely torched Americans’ liberties. What these 12 peace advocates seem to understand, and what the Commander in Chief either doesn’t understand or utterly dismisses, is that people are of equal moral worth. Regardless of color, gender, sexual orientation, physical ability, intellectual ability, wealth, stature or election record, every human being is fundamentally equal as regards moral status. This insight goes a bit further than the commonly repeated phrase “equality under the law,” though. While that’s a nice ideal, far superior to the current state of affairs, it doesn’t fully capture the above moral fact. As Roderick Long writes, “… equality involves not merely equality before legislators, judges and police, but, far more crucially, equality with legislators, judges and police.” I would add soldier, CIA operative, president and Nobel Peace Prize winner to that list. Engaging in and justifying torture is only one evil measure in a long list of actions the U.S. government has taken in the war on terror. The 12 Nobel Peace Prizers are correct so far as they go — releasing information regarding the torture that America engaged in is important
Letter submission policy Letters can be submitted to the Daily Lobo office in Marron Hall or online at DailyLobo.com. The Lobo reserves the right to edit letters for content and length. A name and phone number must accompany all letters. Anonymous letters or those with pseudonyms will not be published. Opinions expressed solely reflect the views of the author and do not reflect the opinions of Lobo employees.
— but they really only scratch the surface of government violations of liberty. Transparency after the fact won’t make the victims of inhumane interrogation tactics any better off. It won’t change the institutional problems that allow government to get away with unaccountable torture in the first place. And it certainly won’t address the 13th winner’s other policies that are anything but peaceful. While it’s commendable and positive for the Nobel laureates to urge transparency in the upcoming CIA report, a sense of proportion is vital. Forgetting the U.S. government’s countless other evils over the last 13 years would be a major moral failure. After all, if the government doesn’t have the moral authority to torture people and keep that information from the public, how can it have the moral authority to spy on people, detain people indefinitely or carry out drone strikes that kill children? Cory Massimino is a writer for the Center for a Stateless Society. This column is published under a Creative Commons license.
Editorial Board Jyllian Roach Editor-in-chief
New Mexico Daily Lobo
Thursday, November 6, 2014 / Page 5
Serena Waller freshman biology major
Good boots don’t have to be expensive By Courtney Salinger As the temperature drops and the prices of boots rise, don’t be fooled by the shiny red tag that yearns for half your paycheck. Price is the most important factor when buying a pair of boots. Students want to get a good bang for their buck, and a higher price tag doesn’t necessarily mean the boots will last longer. Don’t be deceived by the fanciness and rich detail of the higher-priced boots. Instead, do a little research. Shop around. A longlasting pair of fall boots is manufactured with high quality. They should have thick soles for support, leather that doesn’t dry or fade, and stitching that is thick and sturdy. The prices for fall boots usually fall into the range of $30 to $95. On the lower end, the boots are probably made with pleather and the sole will fall apart easily. As the price tag soars into the hundreds, it’s a safe guess that the boots are made of real leather or a higher-quality material. Also, heel height can make a difference in boot decision making. The higher the heel, the more confident one will seem, and it has the added bonus of making any outfit look more monumental and eye-catching. On
Haps Listing Thursday Zinc Wine Bar & Bistro Raven Rutherford and her Sweet Potato Pie Band 9:30p - No cover! Beer, Brat & Pretzel - $8.50 Draft of your choice, Deli brown mustard & smoky chipotle relish Happy Hour from 5-7 daily! (505) 254-9462; 3009 Central Ave NE
the other hand, the lower the heel, the more comfortable you feet will be — and the more put-together your outfit will seem. One of the newest trends out there is knee-high boots. They make any outfit look more sophisticated and come in a range of different colors, materials and heel heights. They can be worn with anything: leggings, jeans, dresses or tights. They are versatile pieces, help keep the wearer warm and look great on anybody. Color variations can also play a role in winter footwear. Black and grey boots go with nearly any outfit. Black adds a classic, timeless, confident vibe to an outfit, whereas grey makes an outfit look effortless and creative with an unexpected pop of smokiness. An alternative to black and grey is brown boots, which make any outfit look cozy and warm. Boots are fashionable and sleek. Also, they are comfortable and combat the snowy, icy days to come. Perfect fall boots are specific to the individual. All it takes is a vision, a task and a nice little budget. Courtney Salinger is the fashion columnist for the Daily Lobo. She can be reached at email@example.com or on Twitter @lookinfresh23.
ABQ Draft Station Free Draft Station Beer Club Membership Special Offer For UNM students! Come in during the month of November & show your student ID to receive membership*! *Membership benefits include discounts on pints & growlers *Must be 21 years or older 1720 Central SW (505) 247-0193
Free Draft Station Beer Club Memberships Special offer for UNM students!
Come in during the month of November and show your student ID to receive a membership* *Membership beneﬁts include discounts on pints and growlers. *Must be 21 years or older.
Proudly Pouring New Mexico’s Best Craft Beer DRAFT STATION ABQ
1720 CENTRAL AVENUE, SW. | 505.247.0193 | DRAFT-STATION.COM
Sunshine Theater *New Found Glory** We are the in Crowd** *Fireworks**Better Off* Doors open at 7:00pm ALL AGES; 120 Central ave more info: http://www. sunshinetheaterlive.com/ Subway Cafe Now open opposite Campus! M-F: 7am to 9pm Sat: 9am to 9pm Sun: 9am to 8pm
Kayla Streit junior languages major Photos by Hannah Glasgow
UNM Truman Health Services Offers free HIV testing, free condoms, and educational opportunities. www.UNMtruman.org Clinic hours: 12:30pm - 5pm
National Institute of Flamenco Hispanic Cultural Center 7pm Flamenco concert ft. Ricardo Anglada and choreographies from celebrated Spanish artists.
Imbibe 1st Thursday Comedy 7:30p: Kevin O’Brien, Brandie Posey, Matt Wayman, Dawn Schary. Hosted by Jason Green. DJ Flo Fader 9p 50% off all Beer, Spirits & select Wines
Albuquerque Museum Open 9am-5pm 2000 Mountain Road NW (in Old Town) Free admission with UNM student ID, courtesy of Frontier and Golden Pride more info:albuquerquemuseum.org
PAGE 6 / THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2014 Pita Pit M-F: 10am to 3am; Sat: 11am to 3am Sun: 11am to midnight See coupon in this section!
Outpost Performance Space Miguel Zenon Quartet; 7:30pm Grammy nominated, Latin jazz saxophonist Student discount and rush tickets available for all Outpost shows!
Lotus Nightclub Thursday Night Trend! Doors open at 10:00 1/2 price Happy Hour before 11:00 for 21+ Lotus resident DJ Shatta
Subway Cafe Now open opposite Campus! M-F: 7am to 9pm Sat: 9am to 9pm Sun: 9am to 8pm
DAILY FOOD & DRINK SPECIALS Happy Hour 5-7 daily
Tues • Thurs • Sat
Walking distance to UNM www.zincabq.com 505-254-ZINC | 3009 Central NE
National Institute of Flamenco Hispanic Cultural Center 8pm Flamenco concert ft. Ricardo Anglada and choreographies from celebrated Spanish artists. ABQ Draft Station Free Draft Station Beer Club Membership Special Offer For UNM students! Come in during the month of November & show your student ID to receive membership*! *Membership benefits include discounts on pints & growlers *Must be 21 years or older 1720 Central SW (505) 247-0193 Imbibe Ladies Specials 4-11p DJ 10p
Queer Straight Alliance Drag Me Back to the 90’s 6th Annual Drag Show 8-10pm in the SUB Ballroom FREE ADMISSION (Donations Welcome) Email firstname.lastname@example.org to reserve VIP tickets.
Sunshine Theater *Tech N9ne* *Krizz Kaliko* Doors open at 7:00pm ALL AGES 120 Central ave more info: http://www. sunshinetheaterlive.com
Southwest Film Center Girl Rising 7pm in the SUB Theater Students: $3; Faculty/Staff: $4; Public: $5
Zinc Wine Bar & Bistro Happy Hour from 5-7 daily! (505) 254-9462; 3009 Central Ave NE
NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO
Outpost Performance Space Inpost Artspace Reception 5:00pm Second Hand Plants; new works by Christa Dalien Student discount and rush tickets available for all Outpost shows!
Pita Pit M-F: 10am to 3am Sat: 11am to 3am Sun: 11am to midnight See coupon in this section!
Saturday Outpost Performance Space Pray for Brain 7:30pm Jazz/progressive rock/world music Student discount and rush tickets available for all Outpost shows!
UNM Truman Health Services Offers free HIV testing, free condoms, and educational opportunities. www.UNMtruman.org 7:30am - 5pm
Subway Cafe Now open opposite Campus! M-F: 7am to 9pm Sat: 9am to 9pm Sun: 9am to 8pm
Lotus Nightclub Friday Night Fusion! Doors open at 10:00 1/2 price Happy Hour before 11:00 for 21+ Lotus resident DJs A.I.& XES Albuquerque Museum Open 9am-5pm 2000 Mountain Road NW (in Old Town) Free admission with UNM student ID, courtesy of Frontier and Golden Pride more info:albuquerquemuseum.org
Pita Pit M-F: 10am to 3am Sat: 11am to 3am Sun: 11am to midnight See coupon in this section! National Institute of Flamenco Hispanic Cultural Center 8pm Flamenco concert ft. Ricardo Anglada and choreographies from celebrated Spanish artists.
MIGUEL ZENÓN QUARTET
Grammy nominated, Latin jazz saxophonist
INPOST ARTSPACE RECEPTION
7:30PM Sponsored by NM Daily Lobo
Second Hand Plants: new works by
5:00PM Christa Dalien
PRAY FOR BRAIN Jazz/prog rock/world music
THUR DOUG LAWRENCE’S NOV GRUPO DE JAZZ NUEVO MEXICANO
Renowned be-bop saxophonist
Student Discount & Rush Tickets Available For All Outpost Shows! 210 Yale SE | 505.268.0044 | outpostspace.org
LOTUS |NIGHTCLUB & VIP ULTRALOUNGE
Introducing the New
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Friday 11/7 18+ Friday Night Fusion Lotus Resident
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ABQ’s Best Hop Hop & Dance Music
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with purchase of any sandwich Expires 12/01/14
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Only valid at this location 2120 Central Ave SE Albuquerque, NM 87106
Now accepting LoboCash
Zinc Wine Bar & Bistro Pollo Frito performs! New Orleans funk and soul Happy Hour from 5-7 daily! (505) 254-9462 3009 Central Ave NE Sunshine Theater *Flyleaf* *Old Man Shattered* *Lullwater* *Ryan White* Doors open at 7:00pm ALL AGES 120 Central ave more info: http://www. sunshinetheaterlive.com/ ABQ Draft Station Free Draft Station Beer Club Membership Special Offer For UNM students! Come in during the month of November & show your student ID to receive membership*! *Membership benefits include discounts on pints & growlers *Must be 21 years or older 1720 Central SW; (505) 247-0193 Southwest Film Center Girl Rising 6pm and 8pm in the SUB Theater Students: $3; Faculty/Staff: $4; Public: $5 Lotus Nightclub Saturday Night Sessions! Doors open at 10:00 1/2 price Happy Hour before 11:00 for 21+ Lotus resident DJs Sharp & XES
New Mexico Daily Lobo Imbibe Ryan Shea 10p Albuquerque Museum Art in the Afternoon 2pm-5pm 2000 Mountain Road NW (in Old Town) Free admission with UNM student ID, courtesy of Frontier and Golden Pride more info:albuquerquemuseum.org
Sunday Subway Cafe Now open opposite Campus! M-F: 7am to 9pm Sat: 9am to 9pm Sun: 9am to 8pm Sunshine Theater Check out upcoming shows at http://www.sunshinetheaterlive.com/ Pita Pit M-F: 10am to 3am Sat: 11am to 3am Sun: 11am to midnight See coupon in this section! Imbibe Football on our Big Screens with Happy Hour ALL NIGHT Zinc Wine Bar & Bistro Sunday ‘Community Chest’ Board game night with complimentary snack table-served 6p-9p, drinks until 11p Happy Hour from 5-7 daily! (505) 254-9462; 3009 Central Ave NE Albuquerque Museum Open 9am-5pm 2000 Mountain Road NW (in Old Town) Free admission with UNM student ID, courtesy of Frontier and Golden Pride more info:albuquerquemuseum.org ABQ Draft Station Free Draft Station Beer Club Membership Special Offer For UNM students! Come in during the month of November & show your student ID to receive membership*! *Membership benefits include discounts on pints & growlers *Must be 21 years or older 1720 Central SW; (505) 247-0193
Subway Cafe Now open opposite Campus! M-F: 7am to 9pm Sat: 9am to 9pm Sun: 9am to 8pm
Pita Pit M-F: 10am to 3am Sat: 11am to 3am Sun: 11am to midnight See coupon in this section!
Sunshine Theater *The Presets* *Le1f* *Chela* *Franki Chan* Doors open at 7:00pm ALL AGES 120 Central ave more info: http://www. sunshinetheaterlive
Sunshine Theater Check out upcoming shows at http://www.sunshinetheaterlive.com/
ABQ Draft Station Free Draft Station Beer Club Membership Special Offer For UNM students! Come in during the month of November & show your student ID to receive membership*! *Membership benefits include discounts on pints & growlers *Must be 21 years or older 1720 Central SW (505) 247-0193 Pita Pit M-F: 10am to 3am Sat: 11am to 3am Sun: 11am to midnight See coupon in this section! UNM Truman Health Services Offers free HIV testing, free condoms, and educational opportunities. www.UNMtruman.org 7:30am - 5pm Imbibe Football on our Big Screens with Happy Hour ALL NIGHT w/appetizers
Tuesday Zinc Wine Bar & Bistro Jeremiah Sammartano On tour from L.A.; 8:00p.m. Happy Hour from 5-7 daily! (505) 254-9462 3009 Central Ave NE Subway Cafe Now open opposite Campus! M-F: 7am to 9pm Sat: 9am to 9pm Sun: 9am to 8pm
ABQ Draft Station Free Draft Station Beer Club Membership Special Offer For UNM students! Come in during the month of November & show your student ID to receive membership*! *Membership benefits include discounts on pints & growlers *Must be 21 years or older 1720 Central SW; (505) 247-0193
Zinc Wine Bar & Bistro $5 Taco-Tini 2 tenderloin tacos, 5 premium martinis $5 each! Happy Hour from 5-7 daily! (505) 254-9462 3009 Central Ave NE
Albuquerque Museum Open 9am-5pm 2000 Mountain Road NW (in Old Town) Free admission with UNM student ID, courtesy of Frontier and Golden Pride more info:albuquerquemuseum.org
Southwest Film Center Girl Rising 1pm and 3pm in the SUB Theater Students: $3; Faculty/Staff: $4; Public: $5
Happy Hour 2pm-6pm 2106 Central Ave 87106 Phone: 242-PITA
Buy any Pita Get a FREE small drink!
Special for in house only - no deliveries. Exp. 12/1/14 Now accepting LoboCash
UNM Truman Health Services Offers free HIV testing, free condoms, and educational opportunities. www.UNMtruman.org Clinic hours: 7:30am - 5pm Imbibe COLLEGE NIGHT w/DJ Automatic & Drummer Camilo Quinones 9pm $1 PBR, $5 American Martinis, $5 Fire Shots, $5 Crown, $6 Sofia.
Thursday, November 6, 2014 / Page 7 Sunshine Theater *The Word Alive* *The Color Morale* *Our Last Night* *Dead Rabbits* *Myka, Relocate* Doors open at 7:00pm ALL AGES 120 Central ave more info: http://www. sunshinetheaterlive.com/ Albuquerque Museum Open 9am-5pm 2000 Mountain Road NW (in Old Town) Free admission with UNM student ID, courtesy of Frontier and Golden Pride more info:albuquerquemuseum.org
ABQ Draft Station Free Draft Station Beer Club Membership Special Offer For UNM students! Come in during the month of November & show your student ID to receive membership*! *Membership benefits include discounts on pints & growlers *Must be 21 years or older 1720 Central SW (505) 247-0193 Imbibe HAPPY HOUR DAY 50% off Beer & Spirits. $3 Select Wine.
Wednesday Zinc Wine Bar & Bistro Wednesday Wine & Cheese Purchase any bottle from our wine list, receive 20% off that choice and a free nosh plate! Happy Hour from 5-7 daily! (505) 254-9462; 3009 Central Ave NE Subway Cafe Now open opposite Campus! M-F: 7am to 9pm Sat: 9am to 9pm Sun: 9am to 8pm Pita Pit M-F: 10am to 3am Sat: 11am to 3am Sun: 11am to midnight See coupon in this section! UNM Truman Health Services Offers free HIV testing, free condoms, and educational opportunities. www.UNMtruman.org 7:30am - 5pm
Thursdays for Local Events
PAGE 8 / THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2014
NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO
Di-Linh Hoang / Daily Lobo / @linh_linherz
Diego Manrique, senior Music major, plays at Hacienda del Rio restaurant in Albuquerque’s Old Town on Oct. 21. Manrique and three other students formed a latin music band called Sol de La Noche to play at different restaurants and locations.
Student band shines bright in the nightlife By Mateo Rocha It is the synchronization of vocals paired with the strum of guitar strings and the beat of a cajón, highlighted by the sharp yet measured tune of the brass that creates a Latin sound. Local music group Sol de La Noche embodies this very sound. The quintet is a Latin music combo composed of UNM students pursuing degrees in the College of Fine Arts. Senior music major Diego Manrique said he began the project independently with the prospect of growing artistically.
“It doesn’t matter where you come from,” said Manrique, who sings and plays guitar in the group. “What matters is that you don’t give up on what you love, even if you are not the best in the music program. Be true to yourself and try to learn as much as you can.” Manrique was born and raised in Colombia, where he had some instruction in classical Colombian music, he said. He immigrated to San Diego from Colombia, but moved to Albuquerque to attend UNM. Manrique joined UNM’s music program to complete formal guitar training. He said he struggled to understand the finger-picking
classical style, which professor of music Michael Chapdelaine taught. The program is primarily a classical music conservatory. Chapdelaine said his particular instruction works to orient classical-guitar students toward competitions and establishing a repertoire so that they can play a solo recital. The discipline given at UNM helped Manrique define what he wanted for the band, for each arrangement or for each performance. However, there is no direct interaction between the faculty and secular music in the community, Chapdelaine said.
“Sol de La Noche is trying hard to make serious music about things that are important to them,” he said. “I think it is great what they are doing because, while I am not the judge of what good music is, nowadays it seems that it takes a lot more businessmen and a lot fewer artists to make popular music.” There is a unique association between musical elements from Spain and the sense of cultural belonging in the Southwest. The fusion of these two cultures has a great effect on people, he said. A percussionist and vocalist for Sol de La Noche, Gabriela Garza said Sol’s purpose is simply to
make people dance. “That is what Diego seeks in every musician in the band: someone with good spirit and willing to make the best effort to have people enjoy the moment through the spirit of the Latin essence,” Garza said. The concepts taught at UNM can be applied to any musical context within the University or out in the community, including Sol de La Noche, she said. “Besides the technical aspects of your instrument, you learn how to be a good musician at UNM, being able to develop in
Noche page 9
New Mexico Daily Lobo
Five & why What Lobos love to read with
1. “Blood and Thunder” by Hampton Sides “‘Blood and Thunder’ is a story about Kit Carson in the American West. He’s very well-documented. What I liked is that I learned so much about New Mexico. ‘Blood and Thunder’ is the name of the old Western stories; it was a type of story … and that’s where (Sides) got the name from.”
2. “The Great Taos Bank Robbery” by Tony Hillerman
Books are meant to tell stories, but we may choose to read those stories for different purposes. Thomas Zane Reeves, a professor in the School of Public Administration, said his favorite types of books are ones he can learn from.
“It’s stories of New Mexico. I read that when I first moved here in ’81. It was just fascinating, and Hillerman is such a good storyteller … I love it here and I can’t imagine living anywhere else.”
3. “The Four Agreements” by Don Miguel Ruiz “I think the four agreements that he derives from Toltec wisdom will change your life completely if you implement them in your life. I’ve tried to do that; I
bring them into my class and talk about them. I think this is a very powerful (book).”
4. “The Heart Aroused” by David Whyte “This is (a book of ) stories that he derives a lot of meaning from. He tells them and explains them, and they’re very deep. It’s literature, but he brings in a lot of poetry.”
5. “The Book Thief ” by Markus Zusak “Until I read this book, I couldn’t quite understand how the German people could be so deceived by Hitler. God narrates the book, and God is deciding when and how to take people, and he works with Hitler to have him kill as many people as possible. But what’s so frightening is you get these scenes throughout about people who buy into Hitler completely. They’re mesmerized. That’s why I like this book.” ~Compiled by Skylar Griego
any area of music,” Garza said. Garza emigrated from Mexico to the United States with the vision of furthering her musical education. UNM has provided many opportunities for careers and scholarship in music, she said. “As a student it is always a struggle to balance school, practice time for musicians, work and personal life,” Garza said. “But I don’t see it as an obstacle; I
see it as a way of making me more responsible to fight for what I want and what I believe in. I know it is worth it, and my heart tells me this is the right place.” Manrique said the band is about following one’s passion without restraint, as is evident in their name: Sol de La Noche. “It is the concept of the sun being the source for energy and a god of native civilizations in Latin
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America, the concept of how apparently opposite or contrary forces are actually complementary. Sun of the Night,” he said. Sol will be playing in an end-ofsemester celebration at the Zinc Cellar at 9:30 p.m. Dec 13. Mateo Rocha is a freelance reporter for the Daily Lobo. He can be reached at email@example.com or on Twitter @DailyLobo.
Thursday, November 6, 2014 / Page 9
Despite perils, some still text and drive By Barbara Ortutay
SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — Nearly everyone agrees that texting and driving is dangerous. Yet many people do it anyway. In an AT&T-sponsored survey of frequent drivers who text daily — regardless of where they are — 98 percent said they were aware of the dangers of texting behind the wheel. Nonetheless, three-quarters of them admitted to texting while driving, despite broad public-service campaigns and laws against it in some states. Two-thirds said they have read text messages while stopped at a red light or stop sign, while more than a quarter said they have sent texts while driving. More than a quarter of those who texted while driving believed they “can easily do several things at once, even while driving.” AT&T Inc. released the survey Wednesday as part of an anti-texting-and-driving campaign. AT&T designed the survey with David Greenfield, founder of The Center for Internet and Technology Addiction and a professor at the University of Connecticut’s School of Medicine. The survey came as AT&T expanded availability of a free app that silences text message alerts and activates automatically when a person is moving 15 miles per hour or faster (passengers can turn it off ). The DriveMode app is coming to iPhones after being previously available on Android and BlackBerry phones for AT&T users only.
The iPhone version will be available to customers of competing carriers as well, but some functions will work only on AT&T devices. The study in May was of cellphone owners aged 16 to 65 who drive almost every day and text at least once a day. It has a margin of sampling error of plus or minus 3.1 percentage points. Researchers conducted surveys with people on their cellphones, and it’s possible those who would have picked up on a landline might have different attitudes. It’s also possible attitudes among those who don’t text as often are different. Researchers excluded 343 people because they didn’t text or drive enough to meet the criteria. After those and other exclusions, 1,004 U.S. adults completed the telephone survey. Greenfield, who studies the effects of digital technology on the brain, likes to call smartphones “the world’s smallest slot machines” because they affect the brain in similar ways that gambling or drugs can. Dopamine levels increase as you anticipate messages, and that leads to higher levels of pleasure. Getting desirable messages can increase dopamine levels further. While all distractions can be dangerous, much of the focus has been on texting and driving, Greenfield said. Barbara Ortutay is a Technology Writer for the Associated Press.
PAGE 10 / THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 2014
NEW MEXICO DAILY LOBO
Local planners aim to foster community By Mateo Rocha Some may call it urban sprawl; others, urban development. But in Albuquerque there is a particular concept at the root of the growth of the city: social inclusion in community development. Urban ABQ is an online community discussion forum tackling the question of Albuquerque’s future. The forum created an online venue that publishes information and gives Albuquerque residents a voice in the development of their environment, including the UNM area. Urban planner Timothy Trujillo, founder of Urban ABQ, said he emphasizes the importance of considering the community in design plans for the city. There is rich cultural history in
Albuquerque, and the integration of those concepts is imperative to the design and function of a growing community, he said. Earlier this year Urban ABQ inaugurated an open street event called CiQlovía, modeled after Trujillo’s incredible experience of seeing thousands riding their bicycles on a regular Sunday in Bogotá, Trujillo said. Daniel Majewski, lead coordinator of Urban ABQ and ABQ’s CiQlovía, said the event inspired long-term urban health as well as the stimulation of cultural activities for the city. “It is important to retain the CiQlovía name because of the Latin American heritage here,” Majewski said. “We wanted this event to showcase New Mexican
culture, how unique it is here, and for people to understand its Latin-American origins.” Broader coalitions are catalyzed through this kind of infrastructure change, where people can participate and contribute to the growing culture efforts, he said. “Urban ABQ is explicitly not political because we do not want to alienate anyone,” Majewski said. “After all, safer streets for all users are a universal benefit.” Moises Gonzales, an assistant professor of architecture and planning, said a handful of his students participated in the inauguration of the CiQlovía, and he said he believes it contributes to their understanding of community planning. “When they finish their degrees, they are going to be working for
developers, consulting groups, or as city planners,” Gonzales said. “Events like CiQlovía create alternatives for participation through a fun event that raises awareness about urban development, as opposed to boring planning meetings.” The goal for these students is to understand community development in the context of the dry climate of the Southwest, he said. There are a handful of organizations, like Urban ABQ, that stand by the objective of community involvement in urban design, such as Gonzales’ very own Resource Center for Raza Planning, he said. “A lot of these efforts like Urban ABQ focus on community engagement and inclusion into the role of planning and the future of community,” Gonzales said.
Trujillo hopes that the CiQlovía will become a weekly event like in Bogotá, but for the time being counts on hosting the event annually while it builds more awareness of social inclusion in infrastructure change. “We are designing for a broader spectrum of the community, not just upper-middle class people,” he said. “The fact that people want it, love it and take advantage of it when they have it is awesome, and it is just the beginning, too.” Mateo Rocha is a freelance reporter for the Daily Lobo. He can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org or on Twitter @DailyLobo.
Martial arts, aesthetics in directorial debut Keanu Reeves’ first turn in director’s chair results in innovative film
By Graham Gentz Netflix exists as the embodiment of analysis paralysis: too many choices leading to no decision at all. Luckily, I can act as that metaphorical friend on the couch without the Wii-mote who goes, “Wait, wait, wait — go back. What was that one?” One of the name plates you might have seen pass by is the striking black, red and white cover of a movie called “Man of Tai Chi.” The 2013 martial arts film is noteworthy for several fascinating reasons. First, it is a hybrid effort of Chinese and American movie studios, with about 60 percent of the dialogue in Mandarin Chinese. Second, it is the directorial debut of Keanu Reeves. Whoa. People are separated into Keanu-lover and Keanu-hater camps. Personally, I am one of
the lovers, partly because of his genuine personality and partly because of my adoration for “Bill and Ted’s Excellent Adventure.” In “Man of Tai Chi,” Reeves additionally plays the deliciously id villain, masterminding the fights of hero-protagonist Tiger Chen, played by real-life badass Tiger Chen. When still a teenager, Tiger Chen (the person, not the character) immigrated to the United States to ply his martial arts training in Hollywood. There, he became the protégé of legendary Chinese martial arts choreographer and film director Yuen Woo-ping. He became Reeves’ personal trainer for the 1999 film “The Matrix.” As they trained and became friends, Chen told Reeves stories about his own master back in China and his fantastical feats of chi and oneness achieved by generally being a mythical badass.
These ideas rattled around in Reeves’ head for years until: Voila! “Man of Tai Chi.” “Man of Tai Chi” is surprisingly deep, thoughtful and beautifully shot for a film that is largely centered on the premise of watching dudes smacking the bejesus out of each other. At its core, “Man of Tai Chi” is about a noble man’s descent into a baser, darker state as he grows more powerful. Tiger Chen’s character becomes embroiled in an underground fighting ring, setting him on a path significantly different from his simple existence training in tai chi. His character is even under constant surveillance in his normal life, allowing the film to rub against critiques of the National Security Agency, consumerism and media culture. Anyone familiar with the fetishism of light-versus-dark as well as master-versus-apprentice will
certainly be reminded mightily of “Star Wars,” in addition to the traditions that inspired it. Tai chi is often portrayed as ineffective as a martial style (used “only by old people or for exercise”), and this is addressed in the film. Tai chi is characterized by those wide, circulating motions of the hands and by the symbol probably second only to the smiley face in terms of dissemination: the yin-yang. The film is very conscious of color, as Tiger Chen and his master flow back and forth physically, just as Tiger Chen flows spiritually. Yin and yang represent complementary forces, and the film is very much concerned with this very thing. Images of polluted Chinese cityscapes are not glamorized or hidden, and even the Arcadian tai chi temple cannot fully escape the momentum of modernity. One gorgeous scene strikes with jaw-
dropping visuals of popping neon and traditional Chinese imagery. Reeves’ eye for visual beauty is additionally taken to the fights themselves. In a cinematic landscape where “shaky cam” is king (utilized as a sort of short hand for frenetic and “realistic” action), the martial arts duels that dot the film are shot cleanly and smoothly. Kung fu geeks and enthusiasts will find a number of different martial styles represented, clearly showing Reeves’ respect for the arts as a whole. If this is Keanu Reeves’ first go in the director’s seat, I deem it a fascinating success and eagerly await his second try. Until then, “John Wick” looks pretty damn sweet, right? Graham Gentz is a theater and film reviewer for the Daily Lobo. He can be reached at email@example.com or on Twitter @DailyLobo.
New Mexico Daily Lobo
Thursday, November 6, 2014 / Page 11
Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle
dailycrosswordEdited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis
FOR RELEASE NOVEMBER 6, 2014
Level 1 2 3 4
Solution to last Friday’s puzzle
ACROSS 1 Actor who spoke the line, “I’d show him who was king of the forest!” 5 Sharing word 11 Newborn nurturer 14 Northern terminus of I-79 15 Frank quality 16 Andean tuber 17 Scoop a major news magazine? 19 Install, as tiles 20 It often gets blown off 21 Subscriber’s gift 22 WWII battleground 23 Cyberchats, briefly 25 Running wild 27 Sheriff of Nottingham’s plan? 32 Bag-screening org. 33 Dent, say 34 “The Magnificent Ambersons” director 37 Pioneering computer 40 Pony up 42 Wool source 43 Purse counterpart 45 __ bath 47 Gusto 48 Hearst Castle? 52 Anxious place to be 54 Watering hole 55 Wind quintet member 56 Ignoring, with “to” 59 Greek restaurant offerings 63 Title for Sean Connery 64 Banner advertising overstocked shelves? 66 President pro __ 67 Release payment 68 Corrida critter 69 Intractable beast 70 Sacks out 71 Fume DOWN 1 Not as expensive
news on the go?
By Gail Grabowski
2 In __: stuck 3 Bring in 4 Get to work again 5 Window units, briefly 6 Over 7 Fascinated by 8 Text __ 9 “You can’t be serious” 10 Lyrical “before” 11 Eruption output 12 City west of Daytona Beach 13 City boss 18 A few rounds, e.g. 22 Moonshine source 24 Dim __ 26 Son of Adam 27 Mushroom part 28 Annapolis inst. 29 Reasons to pull out the tarp 30 Rest of the afternoon? 31 Emmy category 35 Give off 36 54-Across reorder, with “the” 38 Take unfair advantage of, as a privilege
Wednesday’s Puzzle Solved
©2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC
39 Attention to detail 41 Actor Brynner 44 Slow and steady 46 Cotillion honoree 49 Everlasting, to the bard 50 Yields to gravity 51 Hush-hush hookups 52 Shade-loving plant
FOLLOW US ON
53 Village Voice awards 57 Sanctuary section 58 Probably not a really good show 60 Laugh-a-minute type 61 Big brute 62 Put one over on 64 Many AARP members: Abbr. 65 Hesitant sounds
PAGE / THURSDAY, 6, 2014 Page 8 /12 Wednesday , OctOber 23,NOVEMBER 2013
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HAVE YOU HEARD of that Crazy Wrap ABORTION AND COUNSELING Serthing? Caring Tone, tighten and dential. ﬁrm in as little vices. and conﬁ FREE as 45 minutes!! Simple and affordable! PREGNANCY TESTING. Curtis Boyd, Call Daniella MD, PC: 522 today! Lomas505-850-3121. Blvd NE, 242-7512.
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Services Services AGORA HOTLINESTATISTICS IS now online. Chat: MATHEMATICS, TUTOR. www.agoracares.org Billy Brown PhD. College and HS. 4018139, firstname.lastname@example.org GUITAR/ VOICE LESSONS $15 Professional 17 PAPER DUE? Singer/ FORMERSongwriter UNM instrucyears experience lessons, Any tor, Ph.D., English,offering published, can help. Age Any Genre, First lesson’s free! 505254-9615. MasterCard/ VISA. 720-7959.
NEAR UNM/ DOWNTOWN. Affordable 1 bedroom apartments. APARTMENT HUNTING? $400- $575/mo +utilities. Off street parking. Singles. www.keithproperties.com 266-4505. WALK TO UNM! 2BDRM/ 2BA Town$600 in near UNM/ NOB house.MOVES Gated,YOU balcony, patio. No pets. Hill. 2BDRM, like new. Quiet area, $900/mo. 202 1BA Stanford SE. 255-2685. on-site manager, storage, laundry, parking. PetsTO okay, noLarge, dogs. clean 137 Manzano BLOCK UNM. 1BDRM St NE, $680/mo. 505-610-2050. ($595/mo), 2BDRM ($850/mo) includes utilities. No pets. 255-2685 / 268-0525. LARGE 1BDRM, HARDWOOD ﬂoors, quiet, secure, 3-unit, owner-managed. QUIET, CLEAN, AFFORDABLE, W/D Hookup, storage, off-street. Near 1BDRM $595/mo, 2BDRM $825/mo, Nob Hill, UNM KAFB, utilities included. 2 blocks to hospitals. UNM, no $550/mo +utilities $400dd. 1 year pets. 262-0433. lease. Cats okay. Owner/broker.Call/ text 350-8698. UNM/ CNM STUDIOS, 1BDRM, 2BDRMS, 3BDRMS, and 4BDRMS. UNM/ CNM STUDIOS, 1BDRM, William H. Cornelius, real estate consul2BDRMS, 3BDRMS, and 4BDRMS. tant: 243-2229. William H. Cornelius, Real Estate consultant: 243-2229. $650 MOVES YOU in! UNM/ Nob Hill. 2BDRM. manager. 137 Man2BDRMS Onsite UTILITIES INCLUDED. 3 zano $769/mo. 505-610-2050. blocksNE.UNM. kachina-properties.com 246-2038. STUDIO W/FREE UTILITIES, remod1BDRM, BLOCKS UNM, Presbyeled, 1 3block UNM.from 246-2038. $485. terian. Hardwood ﬂoors, beamed wood Ask move-in special. ceiling, new windows. 118 Sycamore. www.kachina-properties.com $575/mo+utilities+DD, cats okay. NS, STUDIO IN VICTORIAN house. off-street parking. Available November $425/mo. Utilities included. Single adult 1 Call 505-550-1579. preferred. $300dd. 505-440-8127.
Houses For Rent
NEAR UNM EFFICIENCY $325. Excellent area. 1BA 505-299-8543. 2BDRM, 1400 Gold SE. Fenced, covered parking, $750/mo. 699-0836. 1BDRM FROM $425. 2BDRM from $500. 3425 Smith SE. Tony Olmi laentradareality.com 924-1031.
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GETTING MARRIED? MartinezPhotography.com
?BACKPACK BUSTED? ABQ Luggage & Zipper Repair. 1405-A San Mateo NE. 256-7220. MATH TUTORING 237-8236.
PAPER DUE? FORMER UNM instructor, Ph.D., English, published, can help. Campus Events 254-9615. MasterCard/ VISA.
TUTORING most subjects. Coffee- ALL andAGES Tea, Time Experienced Ph.D. 265-7799.
HANDY TO UNM lovely remodeled 5BDRM home with two living areas. Coldwell Banker Legacy 8281000. Sandy DeNovellis 269-8697.
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HOUSE TO SHARE. Female roommate wanted. Westside $500/mo. No pets. 505-720-3274.
SEEKING MALE ROOMATE to share 3 BLOCKS FROM CENTRAL. 3BDRM house. $450/mo. Includes 1100 utilisquare 1BAinternet. house. $250 W/D ties andfoot split2BDRM cable and hookup, off minutes street parking. Updated deposit. 10 from UNM. 505Kitchen and Bath. Marina @ 505-440919-8057.
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3 FULLY FURNISHED, NEAR north 3BDRM Campus/Girard. Many campus. 1.5BA $350/mo $410/mo, $420/mo amenities. Utilities paid. PicNS. +1/4utilities.$1200/mo. High speed Internet. www.burqueno.com tures available. Gated community. Access I-40 & I-25. email@example.com APPEALING 2BDRM 1BA house 2 blocks south of UNM. Laundry room, ROOMMATE WANTED. 3BDRM 1.5BA. big storage $860/mo. Nearkitchen, UNM. Share with shed. 2 awesome roo+util. $300 depoosit. No pets. mates. Utilities, internet, and268-0525. cable included. W/D.HOME. NP. $435/mo. Endfrom of 3 BEDROOM Five minutes November, early December. 505-974UNM. Call 505-281-8949. 7476.
Rooms For Rent
22 YEAR OLD male seeking roommate for 2BDRM $400/mo400-4852. plus utiliROOM NEARhouse. UNM $325/mo. ties. Biking distance to UNM. 505-620LOOKING FOR MALE to transfer Lobo 4457. Villiage lease from December 20, 2014 to AugustROOMATE 2015. If interested contact FEMALE WANTED to take 505-414-8757. over lease. Room for rent in Casas Del Rio. $529/mo. Utilities included. If interPRIVATE DELUXE ROOM at Casas Del ested please contact 505-258-1369 or Rio. Must be male student, suite mate 505-818-9872. is male and you share a bathroom. $619 a month, available immediately. Contact Kim (575)626-0936.
ROOMMATE WANTED50cc. IN house at Vas2012 PCC SPEEDO Less than sar Lomas. plus splitOBO. utilities. 1200and miles, great$550 shape. $750 970-275-8604. Call Tom at 505-273-1091. FULLY FURNISHED, NEAR north camStuff pus. Computer $350 (from now) and $380 (from 1/31/15) +1/4utilities.High speed InterCUSTOM SOFTWARE DEVELOPMENT! net. Pictures available. Gated commuWe Access can create orI-25. modify software for nity. I-40 & you! C++, Python, Java, or web firstname.lastname@example.org ware running on Php, Drupal or WordROOMMATE WANTED $320 plus split press. email@example.com 505-750utilities. 1169. Fully furnished. 3BDRM, 2BA, must like dogs. Call/text Beck 907-6139. DOWNTOWN $375/MO +UTILITIES. $170DD Must be cat friendly. Access to DOGS FOR SALE Two cocker spaniel bus routes to UNM W/D D/W Own BR/ poodle mixes black, white. Both a year walk-in closet. Need non-student. 505old, sisters. Well behaved/trained and 514-7089. looking for a friendly home. $200 505489-1106. ROOMMATE WANTED: 20 minutes from UNM, 3 BDRM, 2 BA, $350/month + utilities. NS, drug free, responsible, clean, friendly. (505) 927-6028.
Constraints on Moisture Transport
9:00am-2:00pm SUB Ballrooms Our career fair is the perfect opportunity for job seekers to connect with multiple recruiters.
3:30-4:30pm Physics & Astronomy, Room 190 Sergey Bravyi, IBM presents: “On complexity of the quantum Ising model.”
Red Party featuring DJ Salva! 8:00-11:30pm Current Exhibits SUB Ballrooms This event is free 50th to UNM students UNM Art Musuem’s Anniversary with their valid Lobo ID. Exhibitons
NUPAC Seminar Series 3:30-4:30pm Events Physics &Campus Astronomy, Room 184 Jeffrey Richman UC Santa Barbara Coffee and Tea Time presents: “Searches for natural 9:30-11:00am SUSY with the CMS experiment at LGBTQ Resource Center, 608 Buena the LHC (Special Seminar).” Vista
Raymond Jonson to Kiki Smith Neuroscience Seminar Series 10:00am-4:00pm 12:00-1:00pm UNM Art Museum BMSB Room New exhibit at303 the UNM art museum, Christina Dept. of on view in the Tyler, main gallery. Neurosciences, UNM presents: “Perinatal arsenic exposure UNM Wind Symphony induces epigenetic dysregulation 7:30-8:30pm Popejoy Hall with aberrant adult associated Works by McTee, Wilsion, neurogenesis and Hindemith, depressive Barber and Gorb. Richard White, behavior.” Tuba Soloist. Adults $8, Youth (0-18) $6, Seniors $4.Defense Dissertation
PT WORK NEAR campus. Flexible hrs. hats for anyperson occasion. for Best technically-minded with basic woodworking, carpentry, and/ or conBowlers • Fedoras • Top Hats struction experience. GoodJewelry hourly pay. Vintage Women’s 301-6658. 3102 Central Ave. SE
266-2095 METHODIST CENTRAL UNITED Church, Albuquerque, NM, is seeking a part time Multi-Media Director to create, develop and implement multi-media presentations and extra be responsible DAY BED WITH trundle bedfor their production three worship services. Yours for theinasking. The Director of Multi-Media Ministry will firstname.lastname@example.org also coordinate a ministry team to include training and volunteer supervision for lighting, video screen projection as well as environmental projection, and PARTICIPATE IN UNM sleep study. sound.We are seeking a technically Seeking dating couples to 29. Particiskilled, organized and 18 highly relational pants 277-5124 or Media leadercompensated. to join our staff team as email@example.com Director. Experience in the following a plus: Pro-Presenter, Media Shout, Environmental Projection software, Lighting, iOS and PC operating, systems. Interested parties should submit resumes to firstname.lastname@example.org
Jobs Off Campus
AIR FORCE NOW Accepting Prior Service Applications! If you have separated from any branch of the Armed Forces CENTRAL UNITED METHODIST you may be eligible to re-enlist or comChurch, Albuquerque, NM, is seeking a mission into the Air Force. To ﬁnd out if part time Multi-Media Coordinator to creyou qualify, and ate, develop,visit andwww.airforce.com implement multi-melocate a recruiter or and call (505) 872-9564. dia presentations be responsible
ARE YOU READY to work RECEPfor the VETERINARY ASSISTANT/ largest best help. executive recruiting TIONIST/and Kennel Pre-veterinary ﬁstudent rm in the lighting Ponderosa industry? We are preferred. Animal looking for a positive, ﬂexible, and teamClinic: 881-8990/ 881-8551. oriented, part-time Ofﬁce Assistant.
The person we’re looking for is driven, self-motivated, striving for success, and Volunteers has great potential. You’ll be supporting our recruiting team by OPPORTUNITY keeping candiBICYCLE VOLUNTEER date date, possible Esperphone Both records the CityupoftoAlbuquerque’s work, and occasional errands. anza Community Bicycle shop Requireand the ments: strong computer/typing, phone, Bicycle Recycle Program are looking organization/time management, and exfor people with bike mechanical skills, cellent written/verbal skills. You’ll acor who arethe willing learn mechanical cept only besttoperformance from skill to volunteer the Esperanza yourself and ouratteam to create ComsucmunityforBike The and Bicycle cess bothshop. yourself THERecycle POMprogram needs Visit volunteers during PEO GROUP. us today at weekwww. days and Esperanza could ‘Like’ use volunpompeo.com and please The Pompeo Group nights on Facebook! Email teers weekday and Sundays. your resume to Tomas email@example.com. Please contact Kujat at firstname.lastname@example.org or Chuck Malagodi at email@example.com 505768-2453.
OPENINGS AVAILABLE Campaign Jobs
Food Discounts & Beneﬁts
Cashier/Bussing positions. Help protect the Right Day, night, weekends Will work around your schedule. to Choose
Apply in person at any of the below locations: 3416 Central SE 723 Silver Ave SW
Apply in person after 2pm.
Grassroots Campaigns is2400 nowCentral hiring ﬁeld SE staff to talk to voters in Albuquerque about protecting the right to choose.
Full and Part-time Positions Available $9 to $11 per hour (No fundraising required)
for their production in three worship serCLASSROOM ASSISTANT NEEDED vices. The Coordinator of Multi-Media Must be available everyday, Monday Ministry will also coordinate a ministry through Friday. 8:30AM - 3:30PM team to include training and volunteer Montessori experience helpful, will supervision for lighting, video screen train. Need students in early childhood projection, as well as environmental proeducation program or have 45 hour jection, and sound. We are seeking a CDC class. Send info to: 11216 technically skilled, organized, and Phoenix Ave NE Abq NM 87112, ad highly relational leader to join our staff firstname.lastname@example.org team. Experience in the following a or 299-3200. plus: Pro-Presenter, Media Shout, Environmental Projection software, Lighting, iOS and PC operating, systems. Interested parties should submit resumes to email@example.com
Call Jordan at (505) 369-8133
Do you know what kind of volunteers read the Daily Lobo?
EXPERIENCED EBAY SELLER needed ASAP. Excellent commission. 505-7029832.
The best kind.
campus calendar of Events
SINGLE ROOM FOR rent. 2BDRM Processes in South America.” House $375mo+utlities, biking distance to UNM , ridgecrest area west of San Mateo. 505-620-4457. Showcase CQuIC Seminar Series
10:00am-4:00pm Lectures & Readings UNM Art Museum The UNM Art Museum’s Permanent Dissertation Collection at Defense Fifty Years Begins at 9:00am Arts & Music Engineering Mechanical Department, Room 427 The Lymbs Kheyraddini Arash Mousavi, 12:00-1:00pm Engineering presents: “Mechanical Cornell/SUB Properties Mall At Micro And Nano Noontime Scale.” Concert
ware running on Php, Drupal or Wordpress. firstname.lastname@example.org ONE SHOWER WHEELCHAIR505-750300lbs 1169. limit. $25 cash only. 505-440-9815.
SOCIAL BRAND INTERN. Searching for NEW TEMP AGENCY catering to pampered female clients requires ﬁt, attracpunctual, detail oriented socialite. Paid tive males Professionalism ages 21-70. Need chef, PT position. is a must. handyman, ﬁt trainer, language coach, Email resume to email@example.com date, companion, artist, bachelorette entertainer, tour guide, bodyguard etc. DANCERS WANTED AS entertainers for This is legit. No sex allowed. Must be parties. toNights, Samebackday willing take &weekends. pass detailed pay. 505-489-8066. Privatedancersn ground check. Email resume or experience with 2 head and 2 full body firstname.lastname@example.org tures to email@example.com Candid okay. and Learn in KoSPRINGpictures 2014 TEACH rea (TaLK) sponsored by Korean government $1,300-400/month (15hrs/week) + airfares, housing, medical insurance Must have completed two EXPERIENCED LINE COOKS years of undergraduate. Last day to apThe heart and soul of our business is ply: passion 11/30/13forPlease visit theand website our food, coffee, comwww.talk.go.kr Questions: - jai.ke munity. Our locations haveJai immediate firstname.lastname@example.org (213)386-3112 ex.201. openings for Experienced and CulinaryMinded Line Cooks! Visit us at dailylobo.com Flying Star Cafe offers paid vacation/sick time, employee referral bonuses, slip safe shoe reimbursement, career advancement and training, and yummy employee food discounts just to name a few. BOH starting at $10.50/hr. (more for exp.) earn additional $2 after certiﬁcations. $50 sign on bonus will be paid out after 60 days of work. Applicants should be ﬂexible and able to work weekends and holidays.
Find your next best volunteer by advertising in the Daily Lobo Classifieds.
Begins at 1:00pm
ADJUSTABLE HOSPITAL BED Twin size with two massage units. $175 CUSTOM SOFTWARE DEVELOPMENT! cash. Jazzy battery-powered mobility We create or modifyWith software for chair.can Works good. seatlift you! C++, Python, Java, or web soft$175obo cash 505-440-9815.
LOOKING FOR A female to take over105 Northrop Hall, Room Lobo Village lease in January. Last Kimberly Samuels-Crow, Arts month’s rent already paid.If interested & me Sciences presents: “Isotopic please contact at 505-592-6472.
LGBTQ Resource Center Health and Wellness STRESSED? IZAZEN.ORG Public Service Career
Houses For Rent
BABY HEDGEHOGS FOR sale. www.deserthedgehogs.weebly.com email@example.com
CLASSIFIED PAYMENT INFORMATION
Phone: Pre-payment by Visa, Discover, • 30¢ per word per day for five or more Come to Marron show Pre-payment by Visa or Master •• Come MarronHall, Hall,room room107, 131, show •• Phone: or American is required. consecutive days without changing or your IDID and receive FREE classiﬁeds Card is required. CallExpress 277-5656. yourUNM UNM and receive a special rate MasterCard Call 277-5656 cancelling. inofYour Rooms for Rent, orRooms any For 10¢Space, per word in Personals, • Fax or E-mail: Pre-payment by Visa or • Fax or Email: Pre-payment by Visa, Discover, • 40¢ per word per day for four days or Sale Category. for Rent, or any For Sale category. Master Card is required. Fax ad text, MasterCard or American Express is required. less or non-consecutive days. dates and dates category to 277-7531, or Fax ad text, and catergory to 277-7530 CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING • Special effects are charged addtionally: e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org. or email to to classiﬁ email@example.com DEADLINE logos, bold, italics, centering, blank lines, person:Pre-payment Pre-pay bybycash, •• In In person: cash, check, money larger font, etc. check, Visa, Discover, MasterCard or • 1 p. m. business day before publication. order, money order, Visa or MasterCard. American Express. Come by room 107 Come by room 131 in Marron Hallinfrom CLASSIFIEDS ON THE WEB Marron Hall from 8:00am to 5:00pm. 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. UNM Student Publications www.dailylobo.com Mail:: Pre-pay money order, in-state check, Pre-paybyby money order, in-state •• Mail MSC03 2230 Visa, Discover, MasterCard or American check, Visa, MasterCard. Mail payment, 1 University of New Mexico • All rates include both print and online Express. Mail payment, ad text, dates and ad text, dates and category. Albuquerque, NM 87131 editions of the Daily Lobo. catergory.
ROOM AVAILABLE FOR male to take over lease at Lobo Village. Great locaUNM 2 BDRM $550/mo, 2 BDRM tion near pool, gym, and clubhouse. $750/mo, 4BDRM Fully furnished, free 3BA Wi-Fi.$1300/mo, Flexible 2BDRM 2BA 280-9256. + studio $1400/mo. 505move-in date.
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12:30-1:30pm SUB Cherry/Silver “Making Ends Meet in 19th Century Territorial New Mexico: New Mexican Ceramics and Identity”by Erin Hegberg. UNM Land Grant Studies Program Annual Public Lecture 4:00-5:30pm SUB Fiesta A&B Lorraine Garcia presents: “From A Kingdom to a Landless State, we are home: The Chih’ene Nde Nation of New Mexico.”
Now showing: Girl Rising
Sports & Rec Lobo Volleyball Begins at 7:00pm Johnson Center vs. UNLV
Cru Weekly Meeting Open Monday 6:00-9:00pm - Friday SUB Santa Ana A&B 8am to 5pm Soka Gakki Meeting
277-5656 12:30-1:30pm SUB Amigo firstname.lastname@example.org Men of Color Alliance 6:00-7:00pm SUB Fiesta A&B
Campus Calendar of Events
Biology Seminar Series Flu Shot Clinics Begins at 3:30pm 10:00-2:00pm Castetter SUB AtriumHall 100 Dr. Allison Pease, Ph.D., Texas A&M UNM Student Health & Counseling will offer free ﬂu shots for UNM University presents: “Investigating students, and faculty (anyone Impacts staff of Environmental Change 18 older). Structure of Stream onand Functional Fish Assemblages.”
Student Groups & Gov.
Continuing Legal Education Lecture: Pueblo of Jemez v. United Mortar Board States 10:00am-1:00pm 5:00-6:30pm SUB Mall Bratton Hall,Table Room 2402 Information Attorneys Tom Luebben and David Yepa willStudy present the background CLS Bible on Indian land claims and 8:30-9:20am aboriginal in the lawsuit Pueblo Law School title Room 2503 Meeting of Jemez v. United States. Feminist Research Institute Lecture
& Films Seminar Institute Theater for Astrophysics Series Mid Week Movie Series Begins at 2:00pm 4:00-6:00pm & 7:00-9:00pm Physics & Astronomy, Room 190 SUB Theater Caleb Grimes, UNM presents: Despicable Me 2 “A High Resolution of the UNM Students $2; Study Faculty/Staff Magnetic $2.50, PublicFields $3. in the Centaurus Cluster.” Lectures & Readings Arts & Music
LAII Lecture Series 12:00-1:00pm UNM Symphony Orchestra I Latin American and Iberian 7:30-8:30pm Institute Keller Hall Ronda Brulotte presents: “Oaxacan Directed by Jorge Perez-Gomez. Mezcal and the Making of a Transnational Prestige.” Theater & Films UFO Speaker Stanton Friedman Mid Week Movie 7:00-9:00pm 6:00-8:00pm SUB Ballroom C SUB Theater Nuclear Physicist/Lecturer Stanton Showing: Guardians of the T.Now Friedman is the original civilian Galaxy. investigator of the Roswell, New Mexico UFO incident. ASUNM Southwest Film Center 7:00-9:00pm SUB Theater
Academic/Student Affairs Research Committee 1:00-4:00pm Scholes Hall, Roberts Room
Cultures of Exile: Conversations on Student Groups & Gov. Language & the Arts
Lobo Toastmasters 9:30am-6:30pm 11:45am-1:00pmthose Highlighting cultures SUB Mirage/Thunderbird traditionally ignored, this conference aims atwill giving Lobo Toastmasters helpvoice you to the voiceless through poetry improve your communication and readings leadership skills, while having fun doing it. Lobos for Israel 7:00-9:00pm Orthodox Christian Fellowship Mitchell Hall 12:30-2:00pm Barak Raz presents the most recent SUB Sandia for the Israeli discusses spokesperson his experiences and challenges Colleges Against Cancer Monthly while serving in the Israeli Defense Meeting Force. 5:30-6:00pm SUB Mirage/Thunderbird
Preview events for Liberty at dailylobo.com
Young Americans Meeting 6:30-7:30pm SUB Isleta
Inter Varsity Christian Fellowship 6:00-10:00pm SUB Acoma A&B
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A Cappella Club 7:00-9:00pm SUB Alumni
Want an Event in Lobo Life?
AMSA Pre-Med 7:00-8:00pm SUB Mirage/Thunderbird
1. Go to www.dailylobo.com International Medical Delegation 2. Click on the “Events”Meeting link 7:00-8:00pm near the top of the page. SUB Cherry/Silver
3. Click on “Submit an Event Listing”International on the right side of Nourish Ventures the page Committee Meeting 7:00-8:00pm 4. Type in the event informaSUB Lobo A&B
tion and submit!
UNM Voices of Inspiration Choir * Events must be sponsored 6:00-9:00pm by a UNM group, organiSUB Sandia
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* Classes, class events schedules, Find future personal events or solicitaon the Daily Lobo tions are not eligible. Mobile * Events must beApp of interest to the campus & community. www.dailylobo.com * Events must not require pre-registration.
NM Daily Lobo 11 06 2014